Fear (March 2, 1946)

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Doughnuts and Society
 

Released on March 27, 1936: When a woman suddenly becomes very wealthy, she leaves her doughnut shop partner and heads for high society.

Produced by Nat Levine

Directed by Lewis D. Collins

The Actors: Louise Fazenda (Kate Flannagan), Maude Eburne (Belle Dugan), Ann Rutherford (Joan Dugan), Edward J. Nugent (Jerry Flannagan), Hedda Hopper (Mrs. Murray Hill), Franklin Pangborn (Benson), Rafael Storm (Ivan Petroff), Harold Minjir (Professor Hoyt), Olaf Hytten (Wellington), Robert Light (Bill), Isabelle Keith (Miss Bradley), Smiley Burnette (mover), Ed Cassidy (barker), Gino Corrado (music teacher), John Elliott (Sanders), Bud Jamison (mover), Joseph North (butler)

 

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The Cream of Today is the Cheese of Tomorrow . . .

What would change in your life if you suddenly acquired a fortune . . . How would your life and the people around you change? In 1936 the world was in the middle of the Great Depression, and in America there was a very sharp division between the wealthy and the poor, and in this comedy with romance the question of sudden rags-to-riches wealth is examined. The take-away from the question is 'passion.' A while ago I was enjoying dinner with Dr. Joe Vitale at a very nice restaurant nearby when out of the blue he asked me what would change in my life if I suddenly, overnight, had great wealth. Coming from a very modest preacher's home I have always been near wealth, but never enjoyed great wealth of my own . . . but I do have passion . . . the passion to share the early twentieth century movies, television and radio programs so that they and the performers never disappear from the memory of man . . . and that means more to me than money . . . If tomorrow I suddenly had great wealth, I told Joe that nothing much would change . . . sure, the car I drive would probably be a different make and model . . . the home I live in would probably have a couple more bathrooms . . . but my day would be much as it is now . . . searching for more old movies and television shows that I could share with the world. Without my passion, the amount of money in my pocket is meaningless. I would advise anyone who would search for great wealth to search first for your passion . . . if you truly find your passion, it will provide all of the other 'things' . . . including money . . . that you will ever desire. That is also the message of this movie from long, long ago. As the story begins we meet two old gals who run a doughnut diner who have a son and daughter, and the kids love each other and plan on spending their lives together . . . But then, out of the blue . . . Belle discovers that an old mining stock that her dead husband once bought is worth a large fortune, and suddenly she and her daughter Joan are wealthy. Belle leaves her doughnut shop partner Kate and moves uptown to a huge mansion and determines to be part of the wealthy '400' - the cream of society. The kids break up, as Joan now mixes with the crème of society. Belle's doughnut shop partner Kate and her son manage the doughnut shop and they run the shop and search for son Jerry's passion . . . car parking in crowded New York City. Rags and Riches will visit both families and each will learn the lesson of passion, wealth, and the search for happiness. Pop a big bowl of white kernel popcorn with plenty of warm melted butter drizzled over it and enjoy the show.

Ann Rutherford
Ann Rutherford
Ann Rutherford and Franklin Pangborn
Ann Rutherford and Franklin Pangborn
Ann Rutherford, Louise Fazenda and Maude Eburne
Ann Rutherford, Louise Fazenda and Maude Eburne
Ann Rutherford and Maude Eburne
Ann Rutherford and Maude Eburne
Ann Rutherford and Rafael Storm
Ann Rutherford and Rafael Storm
Ann Rutherford and Edward J. Nugent
Ann Rutherford and Edward J. Nugent
Ann Rutherford and Edward J. Nugent
Ann Rutherford and Edward J. Nugent
Ed Cassidy and Louise Fazenda
Ed Cassidy and Louise Fazenda
Edward J. Nugent
Edward J. Nugent
Edward J. Nugent and Ann Rutherford on the front porch swing
Edward J. Nugent and Ann Rutherford on the front porch swing
Edward J. Nugent and Louise Fazenda
Edward J. Nugent and Louise Fazenda
Edward J. Nugent and Rafael Storm
Edward J. Nugent and Rafael Storm
Edward J. Nugent and Ann Rutherford
Edward J. Nugent and Ann Rutherford
Franklin Pangborn and Ann Rugherford
Franklin Pangborn and Ann Rugherford
Hedda Hopper
Hedda Hopper
Hedda Hopper and Maude Eburne
Hedda Hopper and Maude Eburne
Joseph North
Joseph North
Louise Fazenda
Louise Fazenda
Louise Fazenda, Edward J. Nugent and Hedda Hopper
Louise Fazenda, Edward J. Nugent and Hedda Hopper
Louise Fazenda and Edward J. Nugent
Louise Fazenda and Edward J. Nugent
Louise Fazenda and Maude Eburne
Louise Fazenda and Maude Eburne
Louise Fazenda and Maude Eburne
Louise Fazenda and Maude Eburne
Maude Eburne
Maude Eburne
Maude Eburne, Ann Rutherford and Franklin Pangborn
Maude Eburne, Ann Rutherford and Franklin Pangborn
Maude Eburne and Franklin Pangborn
Maude Eburne and Franklin Pangborn
Maude Eburne and Franklin Pangborn
Maude Eburne and Franklin Pangborn
Maude Eburne and Harold Minjir
Maude Eburne and Harold Minjir
Maude Eburne and Hedda Hopper
Maude Eburne and Hedda Hopper
Maude Eburne and Louise Fazenda
Maude Eburne and Louise Fazenda
Rafael Storm
Rafael Storm
Ann Rutherford and Rafael Storm
Ann Rutherford and Rafael Storm
Robert Light
Robert Light
Smiley Burnette and Bud Jamison
Smiley Burnette and Bud Jamison
Smiley Burnette and Bud Jamison
Smiley Burnette and Bud Jamison